By Dylan Howard - Senior Executive Editor, Star magazine
Britney Spears' ex-minder has painted a disturbing portrait of the pop superstar in sensational new court papers -- alleging she used various drugs including methamphetamines and a drug used to treat heroin or morphine overdoses. The attorney for Spears’ Co-Conservators has filed a motion to strike these allegations claiming they are false.
Former cop Fernando Flores is suing the star’s conservators alleging sexual harassment against Spears. Flores alleges he faced a series of bizarre come-ons from Britney, 29, who paraded naked in front of him and often beckoned him into her bedroom for sex.
EXCLUSIVE DOCUMENTS: Britney Spears Ex-Minder’s Full Shocking Claims
In recent filings of Flores' lawsuit, a copy of which RadarOnline.com and Star magazine have exclusively obtained, the former bodyguard ratcheted up his charges against the Toxic singer, claiming she broke wind and picked her nose "unapologetically," did not shower for days on end, nor brushed her teeth or ever wore deodorant.
"Spears was generally personally unkempt," Flores, 29, alleged.
The ex-staffer -- who is claiming at least $10 million damages from Britney for what he describes as "repeated, unwanted sexual advances and harassment" -- detailed in court papers filed in Los Angeles how the chart-topping diva craved a cocktail of drugs during the time he worked for her.
"Based on his former experience as a police officer, Plaintiff (Flores) is informed and believes and alleged thereon that Defendant Spears was often under the influence of illegal prescription and non-prescription drugs, such as Ritalin, Narcon (Naloxone) and methamphetamines," the documents state.
He claims, "Defendant Spears was mentally unstable, and personally obnoxious and demanding, requiring her staff on various occasions and for no rationally discernable reasons to address her as "Jennifer" or "Queen Bee," on other occasions, Defendant Spears would cut her hair in an erratic fashion, leaving uneven and bald spots on her head."
Ritalin is used as part of a treatment program to control symptoms of attention deficit hyperactivity disorder in adults.
Narcon, or Naloxone, is an opiate antagonist and prevents or reverses the effects of opiate overdose, for example heroin or morphine overdose. It is specifically used to counteract life-threatening depression of the central nervous system and respiratory system, sedation and hypotension.
Flores worked for Spears from February until July, 2010, when he stormed out of her Calabasas, Calif., mansion after she allegedly bent over in a short nightie to expose herself.
"Spears made repeated unwanted sexual advances to Plaintiff, summoning (him) to her room at her residence for no other purpose or reason than to expose her naked or near naked body to Plaintiff," according to the suit.
But Flores insists "the sexual advances of Spears were unwanted for a variety of reasons."
"Spears had obnoxious personal habits, such as chain smoking cigarettes, which made her smell continually of stale tobacco," he wrote in his court document.
"She broke wind or picked her nose unselfconsciously and unapologetically before Plaintiff (Flores) and others and she was constantly and gratuitously loud and profane in her speech.
"She did not bathe for days on end, did not use deodorant, did not brush her teeth, did not fix her hair, did not wear shoes or socks."
According to Flores, he suffered psychological damage, anxiety attacks, depression and insomnia as a result of Britney's alleged harassment.
Soon after the suit was filed, last year, the Spears family released a statement saying it was "just another unfortunate situation where someone is trying to take advantage of the Spears family and make a name for himself."
Since, Britney has filed a series of pre-emptives strikes in court, including a motion to strike the lawsuit and a demurrer -- the equivalent of an objection -- arguing Flores cannot sue for distress resulting from witnessing Britney's antics and any harassment was not "severe" or "pervasive."
The motion to strike accuses Flores of continuing "to embellish on his tale of lewd and sensational allegations."
The new allegations, as revealed by Star, the motion says: "contain a litany of insults toward Ms. Spears" that are "clearly designed to prejudice Ms. Spears in the eyes of the public and the Court."